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into something much more grim. good evening, everyone. i'm carolyn johnson. >> i'm dan ashley. tonight a man who fell into a quarry full of water is presumed dead. it is happening near the rock ridge shopping center. john alsto in is there live with the latest latest on this. >> reporter: they are suiting up and getting ready to go into the water. they will be going in to begin the first underwater look at possibly finding this gentleman. it is not far from where this accident happened. if you look over here there is a tall cliff that goes right into the quarry about a hundred feet above the water. those homes are up near the montgomery street side, and that is where the man apparently fell earlier this evening. we have video from a short time ago. this started at about 7:15. the man was apparently looking for his cat and flipped off that -- sliped off the cliff into the ravine where the water is filling the quarry. his friend found a flashlight, but did not find him. initially he thought he fell in a hole. the alameda county dive team came out and the search and rescue came out to look for him.
leadership program. dan jordan and steven tennis (sounds like). >> hello, i'm dan jordan, a peer counselor with the central city sro collaborative and i live in an sro hotel on 6th. this hotel like so many is a walk up. mine is a four floor building. i live on the top floor. there's a lady that uses a wheelchair and is virtually held prisoner in her home. she cannot get in and out of the hotel unless someone is willing to carry her wheelchair down the stairs and back up. there are many elderly people living in these hotels, aging, becoming disable with no way to get in and out. if they could find the hotel that is wheelchair accessible, most of the time they cannot afford it. my own hotel now is $800 a month. when i moved in it was $525. in social security you are getting about $900 a month. they're not affordable. we need to do something about accessibility throughout the building. and again, mine is not accessible to the restroom for people with disabilities. and we don't have anything like that, bars or anything to hold on to in the showers. we have tile floors which are extrem
, everyone. i'm carolyn johnson. >> i'm dan ashley. tonight a man who fell into a quarry full of water is presumed dead. it is happening near the rock ridge shopping center. john alsto in is there live with the latest latest on this. >> reporter: they are suiting up and getting ready to go into the water. they will be going in to begin the first underwater look at possibly finding this gentleman. it is not far from where this accident happened. if you look over here there is a tall cliff that goes right into the quarry about a hundred feet above the water. those homes are up near the montgomery street side, and that is where the man apparently fell earlier this evening. we have video from a short time ago. this started at about 7:15. the man was apparently looking for his cat and flipped off that -- sliped off the cliff into the ravine where the water is filling the quarry. his friend found a flashlight, but did not find him. initially he thought hein a hol. in a hole. the alameda county dive team came out and the search and rescue came out to look for him. the chp brought out a helico
on "morning joe" -- former national security adviser dr. brzezinski. hardball's chris mathews, dan senor back on the show, and actor john o'hurley will be here with two special guests to preview thursday's popular national dog show. up next, mike allen with this morning's politico playbook. but first, bill karins with a check on the forecast. >> good wednesday pomonk to you. busy travel day. the last thing we needed was a large area of the country with heavy fog. i expect significant problems in the midwest. the northeast, clouds are moving out, just like yesterday in many areas. no travel concerns whatsoever for all of the busy i-95 cities. airports are off to a good start and they should remain that way during the day. of course be there can be some volume issues because of so many people. that's about it. nice forecast and the winds should remain light. your flight should be a relatively uneventful flight in the eastern seaboard. to the problem area, areas of gray, dense fog advisories all fwrats the springfield joplin area through st. louis back through chicago, indianapolis, all through
the rainfall is not making things easier for travelers. dan kerman is live at s f o. there have been delays. >> at this point there are still some delays but the security lines are small. not that mantravelers- today. but i would say that before 3:00 p.m. most flights were delayed. there rain and clouds were not a welcome sight for travelers going out of s f o on this tuesday before and giving. >> i was going to try to go to medford, oregon. and we were told that it is canceled and we might not be able to get on another flight for another couple of days. >> connecting los angeles flight but it has been delayed for three hours. when we got there, las vegas 2 el paso will be gone. >> at least a couple of delays with these long lines at southwest. >> are you getting taking this in stride? >> and action getting aggravated. i do not understand why this is taking so long. >> many of these were chicago bear fans. that saw the loss. >> we came down to get the chicago bears confirm paltz kicke but we will have a nice dy is giving genoese of the chicago bears -- got beat. we are living with our tail
the couples are not getting the full story. >> dan noiz has the story of one couple whose adopted children came from a mental institution. >> this has been probable lit hardest thing i, i can't imagine going through anything any worse. >> laurie ask jason thought they were doing the right thing. the north carolina couple decided to adopt two children from an u orphanage but say they were misled by people supposed to make sure adoptions went smoothly. >> it's destroyed our family. it has destroyed our family literally. >> in april, 2010 the couple group. >> i cry cried throughout the presentation. >> they were hooked. the group introduced them to advocate for orphans. avila charged them $4875 for services. >> he's supposed to make sure that we have all of the information that we need. >> he agreed to adopt a 9-year-old before meeting her. after jason went on a mission trip, and saw the living conditions at the orphanage, the family decided to adopt a 14-year-old. >> you want to get them out of there. it is a horrible physical environment. >> they say avila never raised questions about the c
. john? >> dan, we have new information since our last live report. some divers from the alameda dive team have approached the water. you can see them getting ready on the side of the quarry. earlier about 7:15 a man sliped off of a cliff and falling a hundred feet into the water. he has not been found. a few members of the alameda county dive team will be getting into the water and spending time trying to find what they believe is the man's body. that is the latest live in oakland. john alston, abc news. >> thank you. >>> getting naked on the streets of san francisco is a step closer to being against the law. after a contentious battle putting nudists against the board of supervisors they narrowly approved an ordinance banning public nudity. it was followed by opponents tearing off their clothing in protest. >> i would not have gotten naked at city hall if they had not tried to ban nudity which is a wonderful form of free expression. >> we are a city that believes in freedom. we have always believed in freedom and free expression. but staking your pants off at castro market and displ
to say let's go ban back to dan's first comment. dan is a smart guy but that was naive of him to say. look, no one liked mitt romney to begin with. people don't like mitt romney now. he had a good first debate and so people thought, oh, maybe he actually has a chance. but the republican party never liked mitt romney 37 they never felt in love with him. he happened to be the establishment guy who was going to get the job. you look to the 2016 field of republican candidates and a lot of the electorate loves those people. like marco rubio. the electorate loves him. i'm sorry, i think dan was very off on those comments. >> chris, there's something deeper here we haven't talked about -- >> let's start with something simple. let's assume the republican party wants to rebuild and to be a four quarter offense, they want to compete in the northeast, southeast, midwest and the west. let's assume that. are you saying rubio is a better candidate to compete, a good candidate to compete in the northeast? where would he win in the northeast? i'm curious when you say that, erin. i'm not making you i
cultural center -- i saw david. mother jackson, the god mother of bay view hunter's point. dan marcos and bay view and i see florence con and what this is about and why it's historic when we on the community -- we work with workers, communities, folks trying to get on these projects and as the mayor stated and supervisor avalos talked about and local hire is the last thing and typically around good faith and whose faith and it doesn't work this. is mandatory. the warriors are partners in labor. the contractors have submitted to working with us to make local hiring mandatory, 50%. local apprentices will do this. this is historic. it hasn't happened on a project like this and what you're going to see and what we're all excited about. we will see a new generation of local residents come into the trade guaranteed through this agreement commitment and start their construction career and building this arena and bringing basketball back to san francisco. thank you. [applause] >> i would like to invite our speakers as well as many others to sign the agreement that codifies this commit
que dan en la serie habla de lo que sucediÓ >>> la letra es realista, sobre los sucesos y todo >>> la mÚsica tenÍa la tarea de extreme cero corazones y de de hacerle conocer al mundo que los colombia colombianos no olvidan a quienes dieron su vida, desde colombia maribel osorio telemundo >>> no se pierda escobar el patrÓn del mal esta noche a las 10/9 centro. con eso llegamos al fin de esta ediciÓn, telemundo estÁ en lÍnea, nos dice en facebook, "noticiero telemundo" tvn f twitter y sÍ quiere charlar conmigo en twitter j d balart gracias por el bri
dog. governor? [applause] and governor hickenlooper, your dear friend and our dear friend, dan gordon could not be here but we wanted to make sure you enjoyed his borough -- brew. >> as i have many times before, let me assure you. [applause] >> our photographer would like to get your photos. >> with or without the kibble? >> all right. >> we love our parks, but we love... >> and the community who is really the core of it all, came together and said what we need is a place for our teenager to play, not just play grounds for the kids and soccer fields but we need a skate park that will keep the kids home in the neighborhood so they can play where they live. >> the children in the neighborhood and it will be a major boone. and we have generations, the youth generations that will be able to use this park in different places. >> the best park in san francisco right here. >> creating place where people can be active and lead, active, healthy life styles that are going to just stay with them for life. ♪ >> here we are at the embarcadero. we are standing at one of locations for the street
nearly 11 million people are on the pill. dan gross man's research led to today's recommendation that oral contraceptives be made over the counter to reduce the risk of unwanted pregnancies. >> we have 50 years of experience with oral contraceptives it's one of best studied medications around. we know it's incredibly safe. >> half of all pregnancies are unintended a rate that's not changed in 20 years. nearly 5 million women considered at risk for an unintended pregnancy do not use any kind of birth control. >> women that aren't using contraception but are using a less effective method may start using the pill. it could make the pill easy to get for women taking it and can prevent gaps in use. >> a registered nurse. she's worried a lack of over sight could lead to misuse or increase the risk for side effects such as blood clots. >> we need have that contact with patients. and we need to be able to monitor their health. and the only way you do that is to have birth control pills stay a prescriptive item. >> the fda is looking at ways to increase access. the possibilities include a
, nearly 11 million women in the u.s. are on the pill. gynecologists dan grossman's research led to today's recommendation that oral contraceptives be made available over the counter to reduce the risk of unwanted pregnancies. >> we have over 50 years of experience with oral contraceptives now and it's one of the best studied medications that's around so we know it's incredibly safe. >> reporter: about half of all pregnancies are unintended-- a rate that has not changed in 20 years. nearly five million women considered at-risk for an unintended pregnancy do not use any kind of birth control. >> women who aren't currently use any type of contraception or who are using a less-effective method might start using the pill. and also it could make the pill easier to get for women who are already taking it and prevent gaps in use. >> reporter: ann mahan is a >> reporter: ann mahan is a registered nurse and director of the student health clinic at farleigh dickinson health clinic in new jersey. she has concerns about the recommendation. >> i can see chaos from birth control pills being over the co
terroristas, y el alcalde de chicago y legisladores dan su apoyo para que una propuesta que darÍa licencias de condudir a indocumentados sea aprobada, y la ciudad de beverly hills tienen nuevos rostros, los latinos estÁn de alguna manera sacando adelante beverly hills. >>> con mucho Éxito. >>> sÍ, tendrÉ que visitarlos cuando vaya a apÓyar a la gente. >>> un poco de shopping. >>> gracias luis. >>> una escuela en la capital de mÉxico, enseÑa a los que quieren continÚar la tradiciÓn de los mariachis. >>> y el sueÑo de hillary clinton pudo mas que la oratoria del presidente obama. >>> y descub ♪. ♪. ♪. ♪. >>> la capital mexicana, exhibe con orgullo su primera escuela de mariachis, vÍctor cÁrdenas, un profesor, de 73 aÑos de edad, reciben clases de teorÍa y mÚsica, y de la historia del gÉnero, estudiantes dijeron que jÓvenes mexicanos, tienen el deber de prepararse para tocar la mÚsica que alegrÓ al paÍs por generaciones. >>> se preguntÓ cuÁndo fue la Última vez que bailÓ luego de ver a estos jÓvenes, la discapacidad no les prohibiÓ hacerlo, quizÁ transmitan una
's thoughts that this was all exciting to think about and it was received very well. >> anything else, dan? >> as we did on the last panel, that elevator speech, what did you share, what was your big take away that you gave to your boss to say this was why this exercise was important and that take away. >> collaboration is key. jurisdictions need to work with one another, they need to understand who is in charge, what they've got, that goes from city to city, city to county, county to state, state to federal. everyone needs to be working together, understand who the partners are, what arrangement they are going to have for command and control, arrival of assets and things to deal with the local emergencies. things can go back in marin, california, lots of people are going to be rolling in. the time to form relationships and what one another can bring to the table is not when the disaster evolves but in anticipation of it. i think san francisco is doing a great job of getting all the partners together to understand more clearly what they can do with one another and what they can do to de
is dan henning. >> good morning. >> john: it was a pretty slow news week. >> yeah nothing to talk about. >> john: the violence in the middle east, the action of various governors to undermine the affordable health care act, the um coming thanksgiving and black friday, and elmo leaving sesame street, which is a pretty painful thing for all if you have a kid. >> uh-huh. >> john: but i'm really thrilled to be here on the eve of thanksgiving, i'm thankful for shows like this. we're going to talk about black friday and the real history of thanks give as well. and really a tough question i want to ask everyone listening progressive and conservative to call in on this we know all of the horrible things of black friday, that it takes the christmas message of jesus and his anti-materialism message and completely, well makes a joke out of it. thanks giving is a time when christians buy lots of material possessions to celebration though guy who denounced material processions. we all know how about how these prices are jacked up and then put on sale, we know all of the bad
of tenderloin, according to dan basse of ag-resources. coming up, how working instead of vacationing might actually hurt the economy. that's next. america, you deserve a break. studies show americans get an a + at working hard, but are failing at taking vacations. sara gavin, director of public relations for expedia joins us this morning. good morning. why are people not using their vacation time? > > thanks so much for having me angela. you are exactly right. america is starved for vacation. we do this survey every year - we surveyed 22 different countries - and there are some things we wouldn't be surprised at. europeans get much more vacation than americans do. but for the first time, this year, we have an alarming trend: we are actually at the bottom of that barrel. for the first time we actually fell behind japan in terms of number of vacation days. so, last year we got 14 and took about 13. this year we only got 12 and we're only taking 10 days, leaving 2 on the table even though we get fewer days overall. > > is this good or bad for the economy? > > it is actually awful for the econ
to thank, before i get started, i'd like to thank my colleague dan rothschild here at aei who had the idea for doing this event and helped bring it all together. dan's had an issue in this for a long time, as have i, and i think it's timely and important that we start talking about some of these things. you know, there's been a tension at the heart of the conservative movement's approach to immigration for at least as long as i've polled politics and -- followed politics and a lot longer than that. there are two influential camps that have jockeyed for control to define the right approach on immigration policy. this'll be a crude generalization, but i believe a fair one. on the one hand, there are economic libertarians. they don't mind so much the presence of large numbers of immigrants here in the united states illegally. and they would also welcome much more legal immigration as well. we can call in the "wall street journal" wing. on the other hand are social and law and order conservatives who are concerned about preserving america's unique culture and social order. to these conservativ
. is that even a good idea? maybe not. here is dan gillerman former israeli ambassador to the united nations and a fox news krerbt. you're in the maybe not. in fact you're in the not category. you don't think a cease-fire really makes sense from the israel point of view, why? >> well, gregg, today is a very special day for me, because the bus bombing that happened in tel-aviv was literally 200 yards from my home -rblgs and i', and i'm going back to israel tonight, to a very uncertain and ominous situation. anybody in that situation would say, let's put a stop to it, i mean let's have some peace and quiet. but you have to understand who are we dealing with. we are dealing with a barbaric, evil, brutal terror organization that is intent on destroying israel and has amassed all these weapons in order to try and kill as many civilians, including women and children as possible. so i don't see a cease-fire doing any good. i appreciate the efforts of the secretary linton, i have great respect for her, and i'm sure that she and the president really want to put an end to this. but, you know, her goin
legal team. nancy grace, the host of nancy grace on hln. also "gma" legal analyst dan abrams. dan, i'm no lawyer. but i don't understand what jeffrey pyne's lawyer was doing with the questioning to the lead detective. >> he's been asking a number of people. and he's been meaning it to be a rhetorical question. effectively, you can't say for certain who did this, or who killed her. but it's -- lawyers know you should never ask the question if you don't know the answer. particularly, when you're talking about a detective, who clearly believes, based on all of the evidence, that he does know who did it. so, it was not a smart question to ask. it's not going to be the game-changer in this case. but in retrospect, the lawyer shouldn't have done it. >> nancy, you would think that the detective does believe that jeffrey pyne's guilty, after the whole investigation, or there wouldn't be a prosecution. but that has to have some impact on the jury. >> of course it does. very typically juries believe police officers. they believe doctors. often, you'll see a doctor come in his surgical outfit b
details about the evidence against him. dan and nancy will be here to break that down for us. backed into tomorrow, big dilemma they tell me is it thanksgiving dinner or the door buster deals. becky checking out the savings are they worth passing up the dinner and the football and the family and the -- no, a big, fat, no! but we will still put it to the test. also, talk about a wow last night, "dancing with the stars "0 this champs two had to go home, emmett and an poll -- apolo. great new artist gary clark, jr. singing us into a holiday weekend it is going to be great do not miss a bit of it, next here on "good morning america." happy thanksgiving to you both. >> you too pal. >> have a good one josh. >>> new this morning general petraeus' image is taking a big hit his popular has dropped since the sex scandal forced him to step down as head of the cia more see him favorably than unfavorably ing to a new poll, 45% -- see petraeus favorably over all down ten points from march 2011 and 16 points from his peak in september 2007. 32% see him unfavorably, a new high. >>> secretary of stat
. >> ryan, you're back with us now. is it maybe that they didn't attack the 47% statement because dan senior is right, they were still holding out that they might win and wanted to be in the cabinet or wanted some assignment and when he made the gift statement he had already lost so there was nothing for opportunists to lose at that point? >> right. that's exactly what they are doing. you know, they kind of ran this campaign the same way they've been running every presidential campaign since nixon's southern strategy, right through willy horton up until today. they probably knew this was the last time that they could run this play because of the changing demographics but they figured if we can eat one more out, let's take it. ana marie makes a good point. where are they going to go next? it's not like they got into this position by accident. you know, through this southern strategy, they've created a self-reinforcing ecosystem where you have conservative media and a conservative base all feeding off each other. and that means that if anybody, if the base tries to move or somebody within the
to dan, our foreign officer now a guest scholar for middle east policy. next hour at 6:30 eastern, stuart holiday is joining us, head of the public policy group that works with the state department. >>> no other news here, eight minutes past the hour, sorry twinkie fans, it appears hostess is almost history. they are headed back to bankruptcy court in new york today after this last-digit mediation effort with the bakers union failed. the bankruptcy judge has ordered the talks to try to save more than 18,000 jobs at this company. several companies have expressed an interest in buying the brands and the recipes. >>> former boxing champ hector macho camacho is in serious condition after being shot in puerto rico. the shooter fired at camacho and another as they sat outside a bar in taiwan. he was shot in the face and doctors say the bullet fractured two vertebrae in his neck and he may have trouble walking. >>> cleavon clash, the puppeteer who brought elmo to life on "sesame street" has quit. the lawsuit accuses clash of a sexual relationship with an underaged male. this comes a week after a
their re-election battles take over. representatives carol shay porter and dan maffei take the top. if you have a trivia question for us, e-mail us. until i had the shingles. i have never encountered such a burning sensation... it was like a red rash. like somebody had set a bag of hot charcoal on my neck. i had no idea it came from chickenpox. it's something you never want to encounter. for more of the inside story, visit shinglesinfo.com is the same frequent heartburn treatment as prilosec otc. now with a fancy coating that gives you a burst of wildberry flavor. now why make a flavored heartburn pill? because this is america. and we don't just make things you want, we make things you didn't even know you wanted. like a spoon fork. spray cheese. and jeans made out of sweatpants. so grab yourself some new prilosec otc wildberry. [ male announcer ] one pill each morning. 24 hours. zero heartburn. satisfaction guaranteed or your money back. >>> let's bring back our panel. bob costantini, fred marcus, ruth, and fred yang. talking about congressional ego stroking was one of the tenets that mad
? >> caller: washington redskins boo-yah rg3 nation stand up. >> man. dan snyder is your owner, have you thought about that at all? >> caller: i got a quick question. >> boo! >> when stay on the sidelines or look to get in long-term? >> when it's overbought, my old rule, i use the s&p oscillator. it comes delivered to my door on saturdays. my rule is very overbought, hey, take a pass. another time will come. however, you can get started small and hope it comes back if you just can't resist. sam in ohio, sam? >> caller: hey, jim, big glass city boo-yah to ya. >> love it. what's up? >> caller: i have a question. i've been looking at a couple of utility stocks, and looking at either going with preferred instead of the common shares. i just wanted to get your opinion on maybe what might be better -- >> nah, come on, we want upside. we want upside. we don't want to cap our upside. you know what? let's just own them outright. we'll do just fine. of course i want you in this market for the long run. the whole idea of trading back, you can't beat the high frequency traders. give me a break. i wa
history. >> there's more counterfeiting going on in china now than we've ever seen anywhere. >> dan chow should know. a law professor at ohio state university, his specialty is chinese counterfeiting. we know that 15% to 20% of all goods in china are counterfeit. >> and these days, the way china's economy is booming, 15% to 20% means tens of billions of dollars. evidence of the counterfeiting trade can be seen at this hong kong warehouse where counterfeit watches, shoes, computer chips, all copied in china, and seized in hong kong, are tossed onto a conveyor belt, and consigned to the dust bin of history. but it's like stopping the rain, the seizure may look impressive, but every day, 6,000 shipping containers leave hong kong's harbor for the u.s. packed with products made in china, and only a small fraction of those containers are ever inspected. >> this is the most profitable criminal venture, as far as i know, on earth. >> counterfeiting. >> counterfeiting. and your partners don't kill you. >> attorney harley lewin has been chasing counterfeiters from china for more than twenty years.
talked about this. as has dan hartman. a hacking group associated with anonymous claims to have penetrated karl rove's network and plant and tested a targeted password protected fire wall called the great oz which they hoped would protect the great citizens. they tried unsuccessfully in so 5 times to -- in 105 times to change tallies on election night. which explains his refusal to accept the results. if karl rove doesn't resign, the evidence goes to a certain painfully bored nemesis hanging out in an embassy in london. [ ♪ dramatic ♪ ] >> but more importantly, they're going to give the evidence to the fbi. >> stephanie: the frog marching of karl rove might happen. >> in 2004, at 11:13, all of the servers crashed and it bounced to another server in tennessee. the votes came back suddenly. kerry was leading in a landslide. >> stephanie: i'm not a constitutional scholar which i know shocks both of you. can john kerry be retroactively named president after president obama? >> no. >> stephanie: why not? >>
between israel and hamas. dagen: dan, how does this progress? >> well, it probably ends with a cease-fire, eventually. i dow not that the bus bombing was carried out by hamas. i do not know if you'll get a cease fire over the weekend. what they got was a lot of public support, but not much more than that. connell: you say it may end with a cease fire. say we get that. for the sake of our discussion. then what? how does that affect us and the rest of the process going forward? >> one of the difficulties is the next thing you want is a truce. the israelis are saying are we talking about a truce or a timeout? , want israel to lift the blockade of the gaza strip. they cannot cut off the sure that that will happen. it will be very difficult to get a truce. dagen: how does it impact those tensions now? >> this is an excellent question. what the israelis have achieved is they have not rot international condemnation upon themselves. the interesting reason they did that is because they had this missile defense system set up. it knocked down about 90% of the rockets that hamas had sent him. th
to the upside. >> of course, dan, everyone has said if there's this idea that washington can come together and define some sort of solution, that will make the markets buy into this confidence in washington. washington has big problems, and the solutions are probably going to mean painful medicine around. is there a moment when the markets wake up and realize and say, oh, my gosh, we have to realize we are talking about spending cuts, higher taxes and combination of these two things could lead to some troubling times for the markets too? >> well, that's going to be found out once the deal is in. let's say they had some sort of a deal and you start breaking it down. you'll have to look at how is it going to impact the economy? i imagine they're going to do it to minimize whatever impact there is. it seems to me, there's growth in this economy and we're looking for a place to spring board from it. so they're not going to want to ruin that chance. but until the details are out, we're really not going to want to know. >> we have not talked fiscal cliff with you in-depth on these things. what i
's in a significant place in central tel aviv. my photographer, dan, will pan over and show you the building. basically, we are right near the military headquarters, just behind this street. and then to the left of me is the court. this happened around noon. 22 people have been injured. some of those people were on the bus, some on the street. some of the injuries range from everything from a panic attack to at least three people are in surgery right now. two that are most severely injure rd teenagers. a lot of concern here. people on the streets were scared, heard the sound. when you looked at the bus, all of the windows were blown out. it wasn't the kind of large explosion, according to hospital officials who are treating these patients, that they had seen in the '90s, for example this seemed to be a smaller explosion, judging from the injuries that people had. nobody died. although, there are a couple of severe injuries. everyone is expected to survive. in the past, that has not been the case. the bus was driven off instead of having to be towed away. we saw that happen not long after the
of what moral envision as dan pointed out in his chapter in the book he had edited commemorating the passage of the morel act that we're celebrating the 150th anniversary this year, and say his vision was for liberal education as well as toll tal yaren and as the american research university e americaed from the classical -- and the science and technology certainly science and technology draws more federal support, but without the humanities and -- there is just absolutely extraordinary work being done in the humanities which informs our intellectual culture, it's pervasive, i think it's just not as -- it doesn't produce the breakthrough technology as you said that the nano technology cousin. >> do the panelists think that the humanities are getting the short end of the stick. are they just jealous of the new buildings for the engineering college? >> i think that there's no question they feel downtrodden. in reality, if you look at the fundamental purpose of the university education, although we have the vocational focus right now sometimes said that the purpose of the college ed
of everyday and i have a fixed format. maybe they are on an iphone or dan android pc. you want to give each person the best possible handful of pieces of content for them at that time. that is a growing problem. it is during free quickly and we believe it is important to solve. there is a bunch of machine learning, a bunch of infrastructure to assemble for each person. one thing i think about this is your publishing for each of $1 billion ever met. in needs to stab today. there is a model that tries to project is most likely to get air active with optimizing -- news feed optimizes what they would like to interact with. what will create a consumer of between the publisher and consumer? that is the high level. >> you think about how that system works for. lettis positive feedback. you'll get more of that thing. how do you tweak the algorithms so people ill don't show up -- it is a personalized newspaper. how do you now the difference between how they interact. people want to have both interactive, one more often but they want to see the other one and check it out occasionally. >> the main thi
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